Motif: Rebellion, setting: Capulet house at Juliet's balcony
"What satisfaction canst thou have tonight?" (Shakespeare 2.2.133)
"Th' exchange of thy love's faithful vow for mine" (Shakespeare 2.2.134)
Motif: Rebellion, Setting: A field of flowers
"But this I pray, That thou consent to marry us today." (Shakespeare 2.3.67-8)
Holy Saint Francis, What a change is here! Is Rosaline, that thou love so dear, so soon forsaken? (Shakespeare 2.3.69-71)
"They are but beggars that can count their worth, But my true love is grown to such excess I cannot sum up sum of half my wealth" (Shakespeare 2.6.32-4)
Motif: Rebellion, Setting: In a place of holy worship (Church)
"You shall not stay alone till Holy Church incorporate two in one" (Shakespeare 2.6.36-7)
"This neighbor air, and let rich music's tongue unfold the imagined happiness that both receive in either by this dear encounter" (Shakespeare 2.6.27-9)
This quote represents rebellion because it shows how romeo wants Juliet to admit her love, even thought that means that he will be disobeying his family's name and honor. Yet he doesn't care because his willpower to be with her is stronger than his title.
Romeo is asking Friar Lawrence for consent to marry Juliet, but Friar Lawrence thinks that he wants to marry Rosaline. This shows rebellion because he is willing to give up his title as a Montague and forever take the name of a Capulet just so he can be with Juliet.
Romeo is finally getting married to Juliet, Taking on her name as a Capulet. This shows rebellion because they are disowning their own house's, and leaving them for each other. This shows how much the both of them love each other enough to betray their family name.